The foregoing science discussions, the required measurements and the detailed implementation plans should provide ample evidence in support of the contention that geospace multiprobes are the next logical step forward in exploration of our environment. The advancement of technology in areas such as mechanical engineering, power systems, circuit miniaturization, high-capacity data storage, and innovative propulsion systems all allow the implementation of multiple satellite configurations within a constrained budget. The problems that have plagued our interpretation of previous data and the advancements that could not be made without the availability of multiple platforms can now be overcome. New multiprobe missions promise to produce a real leap forward in our understanding of the geospace environment for they will allow all the required measurements to be made in all the right places. The most efficient use of resources, and application of experience and knowledge, will be achieved from a series of missions such as envisioned by Solar Terrestrial Probes. The return for our investment in a multiprobe mission sequence is the organized advancement of our understanding in two key areas. First, we will understand the geospace environment to a level that will allow real quantitative assessment of the impacts of humans and the vulnerability of human space systems. Second, this advancement will allow us to more fully evaluate present and future data from other planetary environments to assess differences important to habitability.